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20121027
20121104
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to ask: siri... what happened to ive john forestall >>> apple is staying pretty tight-lipped act a sudden shakeup -- about a sudden shakeup at the top. but we knew who to ask about it. siri, what happened to apple executive john forstall? >> checking on that. would you like me to search the web for what happened to apple executive john forstall? >> actually, it's scott forstall, but she couldn't find it anyway. he headed up apple's mobile software unit. turns out siri didn't know where he went or happened. but the wall street journal reports he was asked to leave after refusing to own up to bugs in apple's new mapping service. and the company's new retail chief, john browett, is also gone after just five months on the job. he also presided over some missteps, most notably cutting hours at apple stories, a move the company acknowledged as a mistake. >>> a man who walked into the path of a light rail train never saw it coming. but he probably should have. cbs 5 reporter kiet do shows us it's just the latest example of a smartphone leading to a not- so-smart move. >> reporter: we arrived on
to be home. >> reporter: a united flight from new york's john f. kennedy airport was one of the first to arrive in the bay area. stranded bay area-bound travelers say the past few days have been quite stressful. >> i was staying at a hotel. they took very good care of us until the power went out. >> no cell phones. you couldn't call anyone. a bit crazy. >> it was terrifying. we have a niece who works on wall street. she takes the staten island ferry. there's no dock anymore. >> reporter: while both kennedy and newark airports resumed some operations today, laguardia remains closed due to heavy flooding. >> i was supposed to come home sunday night and they cancelled my flight. this is the first flight i could get on. >> you landed in the bay area tonight. how did that feel? >> good. >> reporter: outbound flights to the new york area are once again departing from here in the bay area. i'm mark sayre, cbs 5. >>> we call it the least expensive, most effective anti- theft device ever created. >> it would save taxpayers millions. so why isn't it being used in the bay area? >>> i'm tired. i'
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